has been banned for life and fined $100,000 by tennis authorities for attempting to fix matches.
Koellerer was ranked No. 55 in 2009. He was found guilty of three violations between October 2009 and July 2010 by a group affiliated with the men's and women's tours and the International Tennis Federation.
The investigation was done by the Tennis Integrity Unit, whose findings were considered at an independent anti-corruption hearing in London on April 27-28.
A statement by the TIU didn't specify which matches Koellerer was found to have manipulated.
* Nebraska backup quarterback Cody Green said he will transfer.
* Kansas defensive coordinator Carl Torbush is retiring after being diagnosed with prostate cancer.
* Memphis Grizzlies assistant Damon Stoudamire will join the staff of Memphis Tigers coach Josh Pastner.
* Temple junior third baseman Steve Nikorak and La Salle senior righthander Kevin Fuqua were named the Big 5 player and pitcher of the year, respectively, in voting conducted by the city's head coaches and sports information offices. Temple freshman Will Remillard was named rookie of the year, La Salle sophomore Pat Christensen and Villanova senior Dain Hall were named student-athletes of the year. La Salle's Mike Lake was named coach of the year and the Explorers were named team of the year. Also on the All-Big 5 team are: La Salle's Jeff Flax and Marc Schoch; Penn's Spencer Branigan, Paul Cusick and Will Davis; Saint Joseph's Kyle Mullen (St. Joseph's Prep) and Greg Kumpel; Temple's Ryan Ferguson (Garnet Valley), Byron McKoy and Adrian Perez; and Villanova's Matt Fleishman.
* Manchester United midfielder Paul Scholes announced his retirement, ending the trophy-laden career of a famously low-key player widely regarded as one of the most technically gifted of his generation. The 36-year-old Scholes made 676 appearances for United after making his debut for the club in 1994 and was the midfield heartbeat of a team that has dominated English football for the past two decades.
* The acting president of CONCACAF was told he did not have the authority to fire Chuck Blazer, the American who as CONCACAF's secretary general blew the whistle on alleged bribes within FIFA. Lisle Austin had attempted to fire Blazer for "a gross misconduct of duty and of judgment."